verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
Origin of harrow1
Related formshar·row·er, noun
Definition for harrow (2 of 3)
verb (used with object) Archaic.
Origin of harrow2
Related formshar·row·ment, noun
Definition for harrow (3 of 3)
Examples from the Web for harrow
And watching these two programs side by side makes one feel infinitely happier to have been expelled from Eton than from Harrow.
Bo Guagua went to two private boarding schools, Papplewick and Harrow, before going on to study at Balliol College, Oxford.Neil Heywood & China’s Bo Xilai Scandal: Drinker, Sailor, Fixer, Spy?|Melinda Liu|March 30, 2012|DAILY BEAST
He wrote all those poems about his schoolboy days at Harrow.
Do you think you have the right to harrow a delicate girl unnecessarily?The House Opposite|Elizabeth Kent
He shot Harrow in that house you see burnt to the ground, and then went spang to Washington.
Does he receive his critiques from Eaton or Harrow—based on the experience of a week's birds'-nesting and its consequences?Modern Painters Volume I (of V)|John Ruskin
At this time it is well to go over them with a harrow or a rake.The Practical Garden-Book|C. E. Hunn
Of Dodsley's misprints noted above it has only "Their harrow oft" and "shapeless culture."Select Poems of Thomas Gray|Thomas Gray